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tv   CBS This Morning  CBS  September 17, 2012 7:00am-9:00am PDT

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>> a shot out to: carlson, you are the man. good morning to our viewers in the west. it is monday, september 17th, 2012. welcome to "cbs this morning." new anti-american protests erupt just 24 hours after afghan police kill four more american soldiers. >> chicago's mayor says he'll ask a judge to force striking teachers back to class. prince william's lawyers go to court over kate's topless photos. and it's panda fever after baby panda is born at the national zoo. >> we begin this morning with a look at today's eye opener. your world in 90 seconds. >> more than 1,000 afghans are violently protesting against an american-made film that mocks
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the prophet muhammad. >> claimed the lives of eight nato troops including six americans. one attack may have been directed at england's prince harry. >> this is a war. and every day when you're engaged in a war, there are serious risks that confront those who fight the war. >> the unrest in the middle east has sparked new debates about foreign policy in the presidential race. >> america is no more popular in the middle east than it was four years ago. >> i see the difference. this charge of weakness is really quite baseless. in chicago, schools will remain closed for at least two more days as the city's teachers union continues its now week old strike. >> this is the deal we got. this is not a good deal by any stretch of the imagination. the royal family will make a criminal complaint in the french court as a publication of topless photographs of the duchess of cambridge. 3 1/2 hours barreling through the atmosphere.
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the russian capsule is back on earth. >> touchdown confirmed. take a look at this. it is a cub. the national zoo's giant panda gave birth to a cub sunday night. oh, that? >> giants didn't like that. he put eli manning on his backside. all that matters. >> democrats retaking the house is theoretically possible but unlikely. would you agree with that? >> no. >> on "cbs this morning." ♪ i, so in love with you >> so, do you want that or this? ♪ e-i-e-i-o welcome to "cbs this morning." anger still rising in the muslim world over an american-made
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movie that ridicules the prophet muhammad. protests continuing for a seventh day. >> afghanistan saw its most violent demonstrations yet this morning as hundreds of people targeted an american military base. kitty logan is in the capital, kabul. kitty, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. we've seen the first real angry response in kabul to this controversial anti-islam film. that followed a weekend of violence in the country. around 1,000 demonstrators staged a violent protest over a u.s. military base on the outskirts of kabul. they said at least one police car and five burned tires and chanted death to america, death to the people who insulted our prophet. afghan police responded in force. the government is determined to contain any reaction to the film. but further protests are possible. this follows a deadly weekend for nato troops elsewhere in the country. on friday around 15 insurgents
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staged a complex attack on camp bastion. two u.s. marines were killed there in ensuing battles. it was a brazen assault on such a high security base. insurgents wore u.s. military uniforms, were armed with rocket propelled grenades and used a suicide bomber to blast through the perimeter fence close to the landing strip. u.s. and uk forces responded and killed all but one attacker, who they detained. but considerable damage was done to buildings and aircraft. at least six u.s. carrier jets were destroyed at an estimated cost of $200 million. nato says the attackers had planned and trained well for the assault, but the fact that the base was breached so easily has raised questions about how effectively it was secured. and also this weekend, another six international troops were killed, four u.s. and two british, in another wave of so-called insider shootings.
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in both cases, it's thought the attacker was a member of the afghan police and it brings the total of the numbers of these attacks this year to 51. and it raises questions about the new measures which have been brought in to prevent them if these kind of attacks are still continuing. >> kitty logan, thank you. this morning the leader of libya's national congress says he's convinced last week's attack that killed the american ambassador and three of o his aides was a terrorist attack. he says it was not part of a spontaneous protest as officials in the u.s. are saying. benghazi is where the four americans were killed. >> reporter: there are important divisions between the united states and libya on the investigation of what exactly happened at the consulate and the safe house that night. the u.n. ambassador susan rice said it appears that the attacks were not premeditated. but that's not what we're hearing here. the president of the libyan national council said not only does it look like they were premeditated, but it may have taken months in the planning. what i can tell you is we saw
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plenty of evidence of heavy weapons at this safe house. mortars and other kinds of weapons that take a level of expertise to deploy that accurately. we've also seen new cell phone footage of what appears to be libyans removing the body of ambassador christopher stevens from the consulate that night. they don't seem to know who he is. they identify him as a foreigner. they believe that he is alive at the time. they're shouting out whether anybody knows first aid. and the young man who showed us that video says that ambassador stevens was then rushed to the hospital where he was later pronounced dead. in the race for the white house, president obama goes to ohio today while governor mitt romney travels to los angeles. bill plante reports, the middle east protests are shifting the conversation on the campaign trail. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. good morning in the west. mitt romney goes after the hispanic vote today. he's got a speech in los angeles just a little over an hour from now.
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and now that the president is leading in most polls, the romney campaign is looking for new avenues of attack against the president. and the unrest overseas has provided one such opportunity. president obama faced a barrage of criticism sunday from republicans charging that his leadership on foreign policy is weak and ineffectual. >> president obama's policy has been confusing. it's been apologetic. and it's been misguided. >> there's no question but that we're weaker than we were when barack obama took office. >> reporter: mitt romney's campaign has long argued that the president's policies have made the united states weaker throughout the world. despite public opinion polling that shows the american people trust mr. obama over his opponent by a slight margin when it comes to handling an international crisis. that was when the idea of an international crisis was abstract. last week's attacks on the american embassies in the middle east and north africa have given the romney campaign an example to criticize. >> if we project weakness, they
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come. if we are strong, they are -- our adversaries will not test us and our allies will respect us. >> reporter: on cbs news's "face the nation" u.n. ambassador susan rice, one of the administration's top diplomats, argued that the image of the u.s. overseas is far better than republicans claim. >> i see every day the difference in how countries around the world view the united states. they view president obama as somebody they trust. our standing in the world is much stronger. so this charge of weakness is really quite baseless. >> reporter: for romney, the attacks on the president's foreign policy may be a target of opportunity. but the single most important issue to voters in this campaign continues to be the struggling economy. ultimately, the conversation is going to get back to jobs. norah, charlie? >> bill plante, thank you very much. outside the american embassy in jakarta there have been demonstrations in two dozen countries since the first
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protest. in egypt nearly a week ago. george mitchell, i am pleased to have him here. welcome. >> thank you, charlie. good to be here. >> having traveled a lot to this region, even though these protests have spread beyond the arab world, what's going on? >> well, there's nothing new about this. there have been anti-western and anti-u.s. demonstrations across the middle east for a very long time. there has been internal conflict within islam since its founding 1,300 years ago. there has been conflict between religious groups in that region for all of that period as well. what's happened now, of course, is we have television, social media, instantaneous communication around the world that triggers these outbursts. i think what's happening is a combination of two things. first, there clearly are some spontaneous elements in these demonstrations. there just as clearly are organized efforts by extremist minorities who want to use this as a pretext for hostile actions
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against the u.s. >> is the simmering of discontent and anger about the united states waiting for something like this to be the -- the match that lights the fire? >> oh, yes, of course. there's also simmering discontent against their own governments. we've seen the revolutions occurring all across the region. there's a very large number of young, uneducated, unemployed hostile men. this is a really difficult, dangerous situation. but it is not new. >> senator, republicans over the weekend, including john john mccain, made the case that these protests are the result of a policy of a disengagement by the obama administration. do you see any truth in that? >> no, i do not. >> why? >> in fact, look back when president reagan was in office. there were widespread demonstrations. 300 -- almost 300 marines were killed in a bombing in beirut. was that the policy of that administration? when president bush was in office you had 9/11. you go back over the past
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several decades, and there have been repeated waves of such incidents triggered by events that tap the simmering discontent to which charlie referred. >> take a look at this video. this is changing the subject a bit here. prime minister netanyahu on television this weekend. >> well, the way i would say it, david, is they're in the red zone. you know, they're in the last 20 yards. you can't let them cross their fwo goal line. you can't let them score a touchdown. because that would have unbelievable consequences, grievous consequences for the peace and security of us all of the world, really. >> is a red line that you announce and signify a good thing? >> well, the president has already said in the terms of the prime minister, the iranians are not going to score a touchdown. iran having a nuclear weapon is unacceptable. it will not happen. the question is, how best to achieve that goal. i think prime minister netanyahu is trying to do what he thinks
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is best for the people of israel. but it's noteworthy that within israel there's a very substantial opposition to his policy. a recent article in the new yorkers pointed out that 61% of israelis are opposed to a unilateral first strike. the president of the country, the head of the army, the head of the air force, the head of their cia, the head of their fbi, and the former heads of those agencies all are outspoken publicly against that policy. they think the best policy is to work with the united states to coordinate our efforts in a way that achieves the maximum best result at the least cost. >> mm-hmm. senator mitchell, it's always a pleasure having you here. thank you so much. >> thank you. let's bring in cbs news political director john dickerson who's following the political fallout from the middle east protests. good morning, john. >> good morning, norah. >> we've seen how foreign policy on the front page, which has shifted this debate a little bit, how much does that affect these two campaigns?
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>> it depends how long it goes on. for the president if this is a protracted problem with images on the television screens all day long, it's a problem for him. one in that he can sort of stumble into unforced errors. two, that it could connect to a larger feeling that the romney folks have been trying to brew up for a while now, which is just there's a sense of disappointment with the promise of obama. remember when president obama came into office he said his new approach to the middle east would change things. these images don't look like change. >> john, let's turn now to the state of the campaign. two interesting pieces in the paper this morning. first in politico about some turmoil inside the romney campaign. then "new york times" in the suggesting that romney is going to try and sharpen his message this week. does this suggest that the romney campaign is trying to shake things up? >> it does suggest that. for the last few weeks, they've been -- or i should say the last week or so, they've been answering complaints from conservative critics who've said that romney really hasn't
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presented a kind of vision for people to rally around. now, we've heard this complaint before. it happens almost at the beginning of every month and it has all the way back to june. it's what happens to campaigns. what's interesting here is that there appears to be a real pivot to answer these complaints. the key question, though, is are they really going to answer the complaints or yjust be seen to answer them which quiets down the elites. remember when paul ryan was picked it was supposed to initiate a huge era of specificity we never got. >> can they do it? how will they do it, try to lay out this resetting of the campaign? >> the way you could do it if there was an ernest effort behind it to put out an ad. they have today called the romney plan which sort of reiterates his five-point plan. then would be to give a series of policy speeches that would be different from the kind we've seen before from romney. policy speechers before have been just an opportunity to attack the president on a specific policy. what an actual policy speech might look like is an actual program, laying out where romney would take the country with details that people could kind of hang on to.
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that's what a lot of conservatives say have been missing in this campaign. >> what can you say about voter attitudes since the convention? how are they shifting? i saw a thing the other day that said voters are now beginning to say they trust president obama more on the economy than governor romney. >> the polls have shown that both the national polls and the state polls. but we should be sensitive to the fact that these polls have shifted and then gone kind of back to that sort of situation we've had since may, which is basically both candidates stuck in the middle. but there has been a little bit of a shift here that when you compare the two candidate, president obama has improved and specifically on that key question of the economy. whether that lasts is really the key question. so we'll see where we are next week. >> john, i was struck by a "wall street journal" piece today that lays out all the different polls. four different national polls that show that obama now has the lead on the issue of taxes over romney. that has traditionally been where most people trust republicans more than democrats when it comes to the issue of
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taxes. and then this politico piece, i mean, what do you make of that there's now this finger pointing that's going on about what happened at the republican convention, which was so key to romney, and whether or not they mismanaged the messaging in terms of romney's big convention speech? >> most people will see that article as totally inside baseball. here's what's important about it. in other campaigns that have had trouble, the mccain campaign, hillary clinton's campaign, we heard about the infighting after the campaign was over. you get -- it bubbles up a little bit. i heard some of these reports. what's extraordinary about this is that it's all happening in public. they're going to have to tamp that down. >> john dickerson, thank you very much. a contract dispute between chicago's public schoolteachers and the city is headed to court. last night the teachers union unexpectedly decided to extend its strike and the mayor is now threatening legal action. dean reynolds is in chicago. dean, good morning. >> reporter: good morning. well, the continuing strike is all the more surprising because parents were given signs as late
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as friday by the teachers union and the chicago board of education that the children would be in their classes today. but those signs were wrong. >> it was clear the majority wanted to stay out. that's why we're staying out. >> reporter: the showdown between the chicago teachers and the city's major intensified just as it appeared both sides were closing in on a deal. despite agreeing on a contract framework last friday which raised hopes for the resumption of classes this morning, union president karen lewis said sunday night her members were not ready to go back to work just yet. >> they're not happy with the agreement. they still want to know, is there anything more they can get. >> reporter: chicago mayor rahm emanuel countered by ordering city attorneys to go to court to force the teachers back into the classrooms, adding in a statement, i will not stand by while the children of chicago are played as pawns in an internal dispute within a union.
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>> this is what democracy looks like! >> reporter: city officials say there's no reason why classes can't resume while the bargaining goes on. failure to reach an agreement means 350,000 public school students will miss classes for a sixth and probably a seventh day. union representatives will meet again tomorrow to decide whether to suspend or even end their walkout. but even if they do that, the earliest the students can get back into the classroom will be wednesday. >> dean reynolds, thank you. time to show you some of the this morning'shoodlines. the los angeles times reports for decades the boy scouts helped alleged child molesters cover their track. they reviewed 1,600 confidential files dating from 1970 to 1991. they showed many boy scout officials didn't tell police about alleged cases of abuse and tried to hide allegations from parents and p public. >> what a story. "the wall street journal" says the government is balking a general motors plan to buy back
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some of its stock. gm wants to repurchase about 200 million shares
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royals for britain's family target the photographer who took the photos of the prince's topless wife and who else took the photos and are condemning them. scientists go after the most dangerous fish in the ocean to tag their every move. >> tagging white sharks off the coast of cape cod coming up this morning. [ whimpers ] - hugs from beneful baked delights... - [ barks ] are crispy, oven-baked dog snacks with soft savory centers, made with beef and cheese. beneful baked delights:
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the morning of 726 bit someday headlines but is still learning on what went wrong at the civic center station in san francisco. it happened yesterday a little after 1:00. a small explosions that service to about an hour. no injuries and things got up and running about our lives appeared set a dozen pylos signed up for the dream for 2012 conference. tapestry will be closed between third and fourth streets on a weeklong. occupied protest this plan a news conference at 11:00 this morning and a distraught patient at 5 this evening to mark the first anniversary of the
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occupied movement. money was coming out.
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the more unmistakable look at the dublin interchange. west had a bicycle city there is an overturned accident debt and you may have to run a quick traffic in order to clear the accident. lee had to commute conditions 42 minutes. a couple of earlier accidents had both been cleared north and south 880 approach and tennis said traffic is so bad in that area. loss of clout inside the date and out toward the coast line. it will supply about out we towards ahead towards the afternoon. rescind 70's and a few eighties and fifties and sixties that towards the coast
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charlie, did you hear there's a new baby? >> millions of us want to see the new baby. >> washington national zoo is celebrating this morning, a baby panda for the first time in seven years. the giant panda seen here on the zoo's panda cam delivered her cub late last night. they say they've been looking for this little baby for a while. they can only hear the baby, can't really see him. will be the size of a stick of butter. we will have more in the next half hour. prince william and his wife, katherine will be in court today and plan to be in court against the photographer that took topless pictures of her. in italy, more of those revealing photos were published.
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mark is outside buckingham palace. >> reporter: good morning. the photo toes have been published in three different pub li publypub ly -- publications and they're trying to limit the photos and they're arguing whether limiting the photos making them more intriguing. one place seems out of place for topless photo is where they are today. the solomon islands where the unclothed human form is clearly no big deal. whether the irony may or may not have struck the royal couple as the route took them past the statuesque examples of the cultural differences. these islands may seem like another world to william and kate. back in their real world, the royals were busy taking action in france. it is in paris a celebrity
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gossip magazine published photo stoves the frolicking half naked couple enjoying what they thought was a private holiday. the royal lawyers are making a formal criminal complaint against the photographer who took the pictures and against the magazine. that didn't stop another european publication, this time in italy, from putting out a special issue containing a 26 page photo spread of the couple. an irish newspaper has printed them as well. outside of britain, the royals are treated with less reverence. >> it is seen as if you like, another celebrity complaining about their privacy being breached. however much i sympathize with kate, it will not close the door. the horse has bolted. >> reporter: palace lawyers are said to be considering what to do as the photos show up more and more places. should they launch suits everywhere or make an example of the french, because the more they talk about the photos the more everybody else does, too. >> they are literally
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financially becoming more valuable. the pictures you mustn't see, the pictures they tried to ban. that literally is music to the paparazzi's ears. >> reporter: the problem for william and kate is that the penalties under french law are piddling, compared to the benefits to the magazine of the increased circulation of running the note toes. it's very much a question for the couple still said to be livid, to decide whether this is far enough along the legal route and to move on or whether to pursue this in court across europe as the photos continue to appear. >> the story continue, mark phillips, thank you. this morning, jeffrey mcdonnell lawyers are going back to court over dna evidence in the so-called "fatal vision" murders. remember, macdonald served 30 years in the killings of his wife and two young daughters and the former green beret always maintained his innocence. he wants one more chance to get out of prison.
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>> reporter: jeffrey macdonald insists a group of drug crazed hippies invaded his home in february of 1970 and attacked him and savagely stabbed his wife, collette and two daughters. 5 and 2. he recounted the story to "48 hours" in 2007. >> i heard a female say, acid is groovy, kill the pigs. >> reporter: it was just after charles manson and his followers became a national sensation and even led to a book nbc series "fatal vision." >> guilty. >> reporter: macdonald has been in prison since 1982, serving three life terms for the murders. a new life book by acclaimed author errol morris said macdonald was telling the truth all along. morris, whose movie 1988 "the
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thin blue line," helped win freedom for a man wrongfully convicted of killing a police officer. says dna evidence not available at the time of macdonald's trial now points to his innocence. >> they did find hair under the fingernails of one of the girls that could not be sourced to anybody in the house. >> reporter: not jeffrey macdonald? >> not jeffrey macdonald. >> reporter: morris also said macdonald's story is supported by this woman, halina stokely, who reportedly confessed to being in the house with her drug using friends the night of the murders. >> i walked into the master bedroom. >> while dr. macdonald was unconscious? >> yes. >> what did you see when you walked in? >> collette was sleeping on the bed. >> reporter: during macdonald's trial, stokely suddenly couldn't remember many of the details of that night and morris said he knows why. >> the prosecutor threatened her and told her essentially to change her story or he would
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indict her for murder. >> reporter: macdonald faces an uphill legal battle and prosecutors still believe they got the right guy. but macdonald remains hopeful he will be released some day. >> there's a legitimate possibility that i will be winning this case. >> reporter: for "cbs this morning," anna werner, washingto washington. >> we will hear more about that story. then there's this fun story this morning, charlie. most people see a shark and try to stay away. our own jeff glor was there when a group of scientists tagged their first great white shark in the north atlantic. he'll show us why they're chasing these dangerous fish. tomorrow, out in losing weight clicked for us when we realized
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all summer we've been reporting on a series of great white shark encounters on cape cod, massachusetts. >> now, an unprecedent ed look into what these white sharks are really doing. the intrepid jeff glor went to see playing tag with the ocean's predators? >> i like the adjective, norah, thank you very much. the public has been fascinated with white sharks for thousands of years long before jaws and there is a stun lack of information. we spent time with people who said they're trying to put facts behind the fear. >> it's in real good shape. about a 15 foot shark. >> reporter: brett has maneuvered live 2,000 pound white sharks on the boat before. he knew last thursday was differen
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different. >> more important shark than anything we've over caught before. >> yes. >> until that thing was released, everybody was -- you can see it in their eyes, so focused. >> reporter: focused because this, catching, spot tagging and releasing a white shark has never been done in the waters of the north atlantic. >> how many sharks are there off the coast of new england? >> i think hundreds. >> a lot? >> a lot. there's supposed to be. there's supposed to be a lot of sharks in the ocean. they're the great balance keeper and keep everything in order. if we put the future of sharks in jeopardy, we put the future of the whole ocean in jeopardy. >> reporter: that's why chris fischer put together a nonprofit to put together the world's best fishermen and scientists, osearch. >> we don't know where they breathe or live and until we do that we can't put together a policy to protect them in the future. back in the day when scientists
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wanted to know about white sharks, they would go out and kill them all and sample them. now, at least we have a system we let them go alive. >> reporter: fischer's attacking those satellite tags to the shark's dorsal fins and then can be tracked for years anywhere in the world and mcbride is responsible for guiding the shark onto the lift and inserting hoses into its mouth so it can breathe his hand in front of 3,000 serrated >> really, it's not as dangerous as it looks. >> reporter: come on! >> i'm not a thrillseeker, i'm really not. i've got to go home to a wife and kids i don't want go home with one less arm and feel good about it. >> reporter: here at cape cod, they partnered with a doctor from massachusetts institute of marine fisheries after recent shark sightings, he's hoping for
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answer. how much is it possible we really don't know anything about them? >> well, because we spent a lot of time trying to figure out how they sometimes bite people and not necessarily how they live. >> reporter: on day one of this expedition, we boarded the main ship as the crew began chumming the waters. >> the conditions right now are -- >> conditions right now are perfect. the temperature of the water is perfect for white sharks. we just need one to show up now. >> reporter: after we learned after three days and no white, fishing is a study in patience. this trip tested everyone's. >> white is so tricky, largely because wave never done this before, frankly. we know it works in other parts of the world. we don't know if it works here. >> reporter: then, two hours later. >> got it! >> reporter: just as the sun was setting, they found out. >> nice, nice shark. >> just off the bow here. >> we can see you, have a visual on you.
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>> oh! >> secondary, watch yourself! move! >> reporter: now that the shark is on the lift, this is when the scientists do their work. >> blood and other samples, accelerometer to measure speed. of course, the spot tag to pinpoint location. >> this is jeanne. >> jeanne, jeanne in the water. everybody off? >> hey, jeanne. >> go, girl. >> wait! >> can you believe it? >> i can't. >> reporter: why does it mean so much to you? >> you know, i don't know. i feel like the ocean's getting hammered, doesn't have a lot of time left. the one place i find like real clarity and peace. if we don't do it, then who? >> the osearch team has been tracking jeanne since tagging her friday night and a few miles off massachusetts and since then, traveled over 74 miles.
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plan on getting a new iphone this week, what are you going to do with your old phone, charlie? we have some ideas. >> old phones. >> old phones, exactly, we have ideas to help make you big bucks. you're watching "cbs this morning." and every day since, we've worked hard to keep it. bp has paid over twenty-three billion dollars to help people and businesses who were affected, and to cover cleanup costs. today, the beaches and gulf are open for everyone to enjoy -- and many areas are reporting their best tourism seasons in years. we've shared what we've learned with governments and across the industry so we can all produce energy more safely.
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join for free. weight watchers. because it works. [ laughter ] >> so, ryan, you had a busy summer? >> yeah. i was america in olympics. you want to know something? if you hold your ear up to my ear, you can hear the ocean. >> yeah. i'm good right now. >> suit yourself. it feels so weird to be dry. >> anything else? >> yeah. i was watching one show, and then like part way through, is there all these other little shows. >> you know, those are commercial commercials. >> yeah. that makes sense, because i was in a bunch of them. >> okay, great.
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the search for has been suspended for a man who fell into the napa and a senior state a 26 year-old fell off the bridge and he is fishing on a rail travel there with another man when the accident happened yesterday morning. a private school in menlo park is set to reopen today just four days after a fire destroyed the administration building. investigators say the fire was caused by faulty electrical cord. the kids are back today.
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it's a busy morning if you're heading towards the bay
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bridge toll plaza. a much earlier accident really jammed up the works. the media lights up on. it stacked up to, the mideast. was that 80 is pretty stop and go from at the know of light in the bill. 882 and all the way through downtown. a lot of traffic is still a bit in hayward. less than 580 dry time is 45 minutes between the zero altamont pass in the dublin interchange. low clouds and fog inside the day and up toward the coast line. were going to see most of in most spots but after did. temperatures now the 40's and '50's most everywhere. but after mid '60s and '70s. the teases 60 that he felt toward the coast line. next couple of days with the pitchers warming days with the pitchers warming up before cooling down. ,,,,,,,,
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♪ ♪ it is 8:00 a.m. welcome back to "cbs this morning." violent new anti-american protests as demonstrators target a u.s. military base near afghanistan's capital. a different type of shouting at the national zoo, joy in washington where a giant panda has given birth for the first time in seven years. first here is a look at what's been hang in the world and what we've been covering on "cbs this morning". >> anger is still rising in the muslim world over an american movie that has ridiculed the prophet muhammad. >> today we've seen the first
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real angry response in kabul to this controversial anti-islam film. >> the middle east protests are shifting the conversation on the campaign trail. >> the republicans are looking for new avenues of attack. and the unrepresent overseas has provided an opportunity. >> for the president, this is a protracted problem with images on the television screen all day long. it's a problem for him. >> lawyers for prince william an his wife katherine will be in a paris court later today, planning to make a criminal complaint against the photographer who took topless pictures of her. >> the photos appeared in three different publications. >> washington's national zoo is celebrating a baby panda. now that the shark is on the lift, this is where the scientists do their work. this week the new film "innocence of muslims" was released. so far, the reviews are not great. youtube has a comment section, right? i'm charlie rose with norah
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o'donnell and gayle king. this morning there's more violent reactions to a movie made in the united states. police in pakistan's largest city had to break up a crowd headed to the u.s. consulate. protests erupt this morning near a u.s. base in afghanistan. kitty logan is in kabul. >> reporter: today we've seen the first angry response in kabul to the controversial anti-islam film. though sands of protesters gathered near a u.s. base and chanted death to americans and set fire to police cars. afghan police turned now the force and were able to disperse this demonstration quickly. the afghan government is key to contain any demonstrations related to the film. we expect further protests later on. elsewhere in the country, a steady weekend of protests. an attack at camp bastian in helmand province. they were able to breach the
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perimeter and two u.s. marines lost their lives in the ensuing battle there. six international troops were killed in yet another wave of so-called insider attacks. four were u.s., two british. both incidents it's thought a member of the afghan police carried out the attack. that brings the number of these incidents in which international troops lost their lives this year to 51. earlier we asked former senator george mitchell who served as a special envoy for middle east peace until last year if discontent with united states led to these protests. >> there's also similar herring discontent against their own governments. we've seen the revolutions occurring all across the region. there's a very large number of young, uneducated, unemployed hostile men. this is a really difficult, dangerous situation. but it is not new. president obama campaigns in ohio today while mitt romney makes a pitch to latino voters in california. romney promises a series of
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speeches late they are week to spell out his policy positions. it's a response to what some republicans see as a lost opportunity at the gop convention. reports there's been infighting among romney's top advisers. the website says stewart stevens threw out romney's entire convention speech, setting off an eight-day scramble to recover. this to me suggests, you know, a campaign that is -- there's lots of discussion that goes on in any organization, but to throw out a speech seven days before the convention when you're supposed to be practicing it and fine-tuning suggest there is's been some conflict. >> what's more interesting about that is suggesting that stevens and romney wrote the speech. >> and so close to election now. we are really getting into the home stretch to feel that now they're making these kind of changes. >> right before his big debut before the american people. >> not a good sign. chicago teacher's strike begins, week two this morning, after the teachers union backed
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away from the agreement that was reached last week. dean reynolds has an update from chicago. >> reporter: good morning. well, chicago's mayor rahm emanuel is clearly frustrated by this walkout so he's going to court to try to force the teachers back into the classroom. he argues that by law some of the issues that the teachers are contesting are not strikable, as he put it. adding, i will not stand by while the children of chicago are played as pawned in an internal dispute within the union. the union representatives will meet tomorrow on whether to end the walkout or at least suspend it. and that means the earliest the students could get back into the classroom is wednesday. for "cbs this morning," i'm dean reynolds in chicago. there was a special arrival last night at the national zoo in washington. a giant panda, mei xiang gave birth to a cub. kristen fisher of our washington
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affiliate wsa is at the zoo. good morning. >> reporter: good morning. big developments over the last hour or so. the panda team here at the national zoo says they have finally seen this baby panda. over the last night since the panda was born around 10:45 they haven't really had a chance to see this cub because it's really only the size of about the palm of your hand, very small. the mamma panda, mei xiang has been holding it close to her body, keeping it tucked in her arms. these scientist, all the members of the panda team aren't allowed inside the habitat for at least a few more weeks. it's going to be several weeks before they can actually go in, hold the panda cub and perform an actual physical exam. it's going to be many more months before the public is actually allowed to come inside the national zoo and see this panda cub. a very big moment for everybody here on the panda team.
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this has truly been six years in the make. very big deal. people here very excited this morning. they really had no idea this panda cub was going to be delivered today until about 12 hours ago. a lot of excited folks here this morning. >> from everything they know, though, the new baby panda is doing well and is healthy? >> reporter: the baby panda doing very well, very healthy. they've been able to hear it squealing and squawking. that's all signs of a very healthy baby panda, of course. this has been such a big deal for a lot of reasons. here at the zoo, keep in mind, pandas, giant pandas in particular, are probably some of the worst breeders in the entire animal kingdom. and mei xiang has had five false pregnancies over the last five years. scientists here gave her only a 10% chance of conceiving a cub. the fact that we have one here today, a huge deal. >> wow. >> squealing and squawking, as we always know for a baby of any
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kind. thank you, kristen. the nfl had to replace one of its refs on sunday. brian strapolo was supposed to work the new orleans-north carolina game, but he's a big saints fan and posted pictures of himself on facebook wearing saints gear. the league found out about that just in time and had another official take his place. the panthers beat the saints 35-7. it's hard to look impartial when 35-7 is the score. heart to look impartial when you're wearing a t-shirt that says "go saints." >> busted. "saturday night live" started a new season this weekend with a new comedian playing president obama. jay pharaoh tried out his impression on saturday. >> thank you. thank you. thank you. it's so great to be back here in iowa. and before we start, sasha,
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malia, go to bed. i do that to remind you that i have two adorable young daughters and not five creepy adult sons. >> jay pharaoh, the inflections i thought were really good, the inflections in the voice were good. he does that very, very well. >>
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if you're one of the if you're one of the million offense people who want an iphone 5, someone else may want your old smart phone. jack otto of smart money watch will show you exactly what you can do with it coming up next on "cbs this morning."
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saving florida's endangered coral this week on the "cbs evening news" with scott pelley. it could also mean living with joint damage. help relieve the pain and stop the damage with humira, adalimumab. for many adults with moderate to severe ra, humira is clinically proven to help relieve pain and stop joint damage. so you can treat more than just the pain. humira can lower your ability to fight infections, including tuberculosis. serious, sometimes fatal events, such as infections, lymphoma, or other types of cancer, have happened. blood, liver and nervous system problems, serious allergic reactions, and new or worsening heart failure have occurred. before starting humira, your doctor should test you for tb. ask your doctor if you live in or have been to a region where certain fungal infections are common. tell your doctor if you have had tb, hepatitis b, are prone to infections or have symptoms such as
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one ♪ one wall street analyst believes apple could send as many as 10 million new iphone 5s in this month alone. most of those will be bought by people who already have cell phones. here is the question. what do you do with your old one? >> jack is here to show you how to turn it into cash. hello, jack otter. so if you don't give it to begging family and friends. you know we have a couple of those. >> my daughter has her eye on my wife's iphone. you can go online. a lot of sites you plug in the make, the model, the condition it's in and they'll send out a quote. you can print out mailing label, send it in. there's something called is easy to remember. it's like a reverse amazon. you find out how much they'll pay you and send it in. a newish iphone -- >> what's your definition of
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real money? >> the iphone 4s, you could get over $300 for that. i looked up this thing, $14. i'm not sitting on a lot of cash here. >> on the blackberry, yeah. >> if you have an old iphone, will apple buy it back? >> yes. that's the easiest. if you're going iphone to iphone, i say go to the apple store and they'll give you decent money. we compared the iphone 4 32 gig at apple, they'll give you in $185 if it's in real good condition. the online sites more like $160, $165. they won't give you cash, but if you're getting a new iphone, you can put it towards the new one. >> that kind of counts as cash. what if i have an iphone and it's not in great condition. >> then you can recycle it. a lot of retailers, just to get you in the door or on their website will give you a little
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bit of money and turn it in in the form of a gift card. so best buy, amazon and others. you give them your old phone and then they'll recycle it a bunch of different ways. some places refurbish them, others take the good parts and throw out the old parts. there are non-profits, the national coalition against domestic violence against women -- i have the name slightly off, teamed up with you don't even need a carrier. you can dial 911. they'll give it to women who can call the police in an emergency. literally your old lousy phone could save a life. >> donating is a great idea. if you want to find out more information, is that on your website. >> it's on our website. also another site called they'll give at least $30 toward a care package to u.s. service
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members overseas. >> we were making jokes about this old blackberry that i love so much. what does one do with your blackberry? >> not much. probably recycle it. >> or just keep it, gayle. >> i know you want the iphone 5. >> i do. i'm this close. prince william and kate got a royal hello in the south pacific with head hunters and a giant canoe on wheels. we'll get an update from the solomon islands on "cbs this morning" right after the break. this portion of "cbs this morning" sponsored by cvs pharmacy. off my to-do list. nocking things vitamin d, done! hand sanitizer, done! hey, eric! i'm here for my flu shot. sorry, didn't make an appointment. well, you don't need one. whether it's flu shots or prescriptions, we continue to accept
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here's my vente, "call me maybe." >> songs can go on and on with the "call me maybe" song. i'm still not sick of it yet. jake gyllenhaal plays an cop and also on broadway starring ainu play. >> yeah. the heavily bearded jake gyllenhaal will be with us on "cbs this morning." wait until you see him. the local news is next. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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and headlines occupy protesters are marking one year since the movement began a small group camped overnight to the bank of america center in san francisco. more protesters planned to gather later today. they're targeting the center because the houses offices of wall street cos. bart is back to normal this morning after a weekend explosion shut down a san francisco station. this it was caused by a brick overload on the train stopped at the civic center station yesterday afternoon with no smoke and no fire and the station was reopened after about an hour. it's been six months since sierra was last seen disappeared while walking to school back on march 16th and a
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21 year-old man charge with her murder and this week search crews and nows the no longer going out on wednesday is focusing their attention on saturday searches.
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good morning. the bay bridge once again still busy out there and all of the approaches to the a bridge agenda as well off especially the east shore freeway westbound
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80 is very stop and go all they down to the macarthur made is the drive time nearly 45 minutes across the stretch of westbound 80 and there is still cycling to the metering lights slowly because of an earlier crash that happened before 7:00 this morning 880 to oakland to the usual commute across the stretch is to pass the coliseum toward the downtown oakland exits'. cloud cover at least inside the bay some of the valley seem a bit of sunshine and the cloud cover made their way in the mount diablo area picking up my seat for the afternoon still delays of over an hour on a arriving flights. '70s and '80s inside some of the valleys the bay area '60s and '70s and the coast line '50s and '60s. the next couple of days warming things up a little bit through wednesday. wednesday.
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beautiful. welcome back to "cbs this morning." as royal lawyers go to court this morning over those topless photo toes, prince william and kate are getting a colorful reception in the south pacific. >> they're in the solomon islands on the seventh day of their diamond jubilee tour. >> reporter: thousands filled the streets, solomon islands capital city to give william and kate the warmest welcome of the trip so far. it was also the most theatrical one, as the duke and duchess were whisked down a main road on a mock war canoe, really, the back of a pickup truck. the union jack was taped to twigs. and lights flickered at a sunday
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church service for the couple. enthusiasm outshined everything. night has fallen, it's starting to drizzle and the folks out here can't even hear the servic services inside. still, thousands are gathered, hoping to catch a glimpse. >> for the queen, coming here means that the royal family thinks heavily of this country. >> reporter: the last visit here was 30 years ago, when the queen, who is the ceremonial head of state visited this nation of nearly a thousand islands. harry is a community service group founded and supported by the british royals helped to build an identity other than one of drugs and crime. >> reporter: has this changed anything for you? is getting this award changed anything? >> it's really impacting my life. because, first, i was -- >> reporter: he now helps kids and volunteers in his community. he's done so well he got an award and a personal
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congratulations from the second in line to the british throne. it was american royalty that first inspired him. >> john f. kennedy said don't ask what your country can do for you but what you can do for your country. >> reporter: it's that sort of community service and charity william and kate have highlighted on stops across the region. the royal couple has appeared completely engaged and absorbed by the events and those pictures of kate sunbathing poolside first printed in france have now been published in ireland and italy. the palace suggested the magazine's only motivation could be greed, along with filing a civil lawsuit against french magazi magazine, palace lawyers will make a criminal complaint against the photo toes that it was a breach of their privacy.
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>> reporter: this is a distraction for william and kate, particularly here in the solomon islands where the vast majority of these people have never seen those pictures and don't have access to the internet. >> reporter: harry is one of them. he hadn't even seen or heard about thi would kept it no we wearing -- >> reporter: you would wash this shirt? >> reporter: a souvenir? a souvenir of this nation's brush with royalty. solomon islands. >> how do like that yellow dress? >> i love the yellow dress. i love how she's handling it, really, keeping her head high and walking through like nothing is going on around her. >> the magazine has published 20 pictures of her. >> how mortifying that would be. has any at the table looked at the pictures? >> i've seen -- no, no. i saw the cover.
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>> okay. it took me a couple of clicks. >> do you know how many -- >> i don't know how many they are. listen, she looks good and i love how she's handling it onward. onward. would you think a hospital could be bad for your health? this morning we'll talk with a surgeon who says too many hospitals hide their mistakes and we pay the price. first at 8:34,
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your hospital is hiding a big secret according to dr. marty. he says hospitals are danger zones that can hurt you just as easily as they heal you. >> he is a top cancer surgeon at
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johns hopkins hospital in baltimore. his new book is called "unaccountable," what hospitals won't tell you and how transparency can revolutionize health care. good to see you. >> good to see you. >> we try not to scare people first thing in the morning. after looking at "unaccountable," the numbers are very frightening what's going on in the hospitals. give us a snapshot. 1 in 4 -- >> 1 in 4 patients in the hospital are harmed by a medical mistake according to the new england journal of medicine, our top journal. is there a positive side. a lot is being done in the right direction, a lot is public. good resources for patients to navigate the system. we need to be honest about the problem and we need to be able to speak open and freely about the fact that 20-30% of all medications, test, procedures in health care may be unnecessary and another 10-15% of patients are not given all their options. >> how can this be happening in
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2012 with all the sophistication and technology in place? >> we have had an explosion of technology but not very good coordination of services and corpization effect in health care. i have seen in my training a simple polyp found on col colonoscopy managed two radically different ways. one doctor may remove it through a wire snare and the other doctor says, i'd like to take this out with surgery. there's still a wide difference in quality of care today. >> we heard horror stories of surgeons operating on the wrong body part or taking out the wrong organ or wrong patient. you say it happens 40 times a week. how is that possible? >> it goes to show that there are human doctors doing human things. some of these things are preventable, some are not. the 40 times a week statistic is the extreme of where our health care system goes wrong. also, if you look at the unnecessary tests and procedures in health care, we missed the
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mark 1 in 5 times. what other industry misses the mark that often. >> you're a doctor, why this indictment about your own business? your own industry? >> unless we can be honest about the problem, we can't fix it. to be quite frank, we haven't had good ways of measuring this problem a long time. now the doctors' groups and new generation of doctors are saying we need to be more importance parent. i'm a part of a generation that says we as a medical generation have made some mistakes and done things that resulted in a loss of the public trust and we need to be open and honest about our problems if we're going to fix it. >> norah raises a good point because most of your peers don't want to whistle blow and tell on each other yet that's what you're doing. >> wave seen doctors fired for talking about this problem. one cardiologist who spoke about misinterpreted ekgs. a nurse recently fired in a columbia hospital for saying a cardiologist was doing too many
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procedures even though an internal report said that was substantiated. we need to stop. >> she was fired and didn't he get to keep his job? >> the doctor kept the job and the nurse was fired after an internal report said it was substantiated. we need to stop protecting our skin and start being honest about our problems. >> what i thought was striking, in the book, you say the large majority of people that work in the hospitals don't even want to be treated at their own hopitals. that would like us at cbs saying, i don't want to watch cbs. >> according to this study, over 40% of hospitals have the majority of employees saying they wouldn't go there for their own care. >> that's a problem. you can't look up how much the service cost or paid or what the track record is of the medical service in america, the only business where the patients are stuck walking in blind. >> the number one rule is you want to try to stay out of a hospital if you can, stay healthy enough you don't end up in a hospital. the second thing for consumers,
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what should they be looking for? how can you protect yourself? >> most patients, when ski them, why did you come here? they give me reasons that surprise me. i hear things like i came to this hospital because the parking was easy. we can do better than that as an industry. good metric performance, readmission rates, general compensation rates part of -- >> where can you find that information? >> hospital compare is the website they now run a central master board. hospit and compares patient satisfaction scores, infection rates, complication rates. it's very early and not yet populated with the full metrics that it needs but an early start. in the next few years, you can look up almost everything about a hospital before you go there. >> how do we fix the issues you've raised? can you tell us in less than 30 seconds? go, doctor.
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>> part of the frustration in this area and impetus writing the book, health care is very complex and overreduced to these sound bites. the reality is it's a complex maze people need to navigate by doing a lot of their own research. when people get on the web and google their condition, what procedure they need or new medication and get a second opinion. 30% of second opinions are different from first opinions according to big studies. they can be empowered. i don't think regulators or insurance companies or the hospital will fix the health care system. i think it will be patients. >> we have new information and please leave your card and cell number. the book "unaccountable" goes on sale. jake gyllenhaal had to get training for his movie and we find outside what he had to go ,,
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jake gyllenhaal has played a wide range of complex characters, "broekeback mounta " mountain." >> and having a few laughs with his partner and best friend. you should marry one of my cousins. >> if they're anything like you, i wouldn't be able to stand an hour with them. waking up in the morning. can i tell you a story? a story about this and a story about that and a story about this and that. >> dude, all you have to do is this, uh-huh, uh-huh.
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yeah, uh-huh. >> you want to come to my cousin cousin's, my daughter's -- >> there's always something happening. it's better than, hey, do you know the new kind of flavor coffee i have? do you like this kind of coffee? the bar rristers are excellent. >> thank you for having me. >> is that friendship? >> first and foremost, two best friends who happen to be in a police car together. >> it is not your typical cop movie, jake. that's what i liked about it. focuses on the bond they had between the two of them. you didn't really want the cop movie. >> no. we've seen this genre and the thing that separates it and as i read the script getting into the world of police, they're friends in a car. that's it. there was a huge heart in the middle of the screen day. "training day" and a lot of movies in the same vein, a big
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beating heart in the middle of it, a friendship. ying and yang and didn't exist without the other. >> and shows a different side of cops in "training day." >> absolutely. it feels like a ride along. >> it does. >> that sense of taking an audience on a ride along with two police officers. >> and you play a cop who also wants to be a filmmaker and you carry a camera with you wherever you do. the director said it's sort of youtube meets training day. sometimes watching, i felt like i was watching a documentary. >> yes. that's the idea. it was ir spired by you can look at my youtube dashcam footage and you'll see police cam dash footage everywhere and we're all taping our entire lives. >> or somebody is. >> or somebody. true. being on the streets with these police officers was interesting to see that, you know, when we would get out of the car with
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them, if there was a crime scene or something was happening, they were being videotaped, people would pull out their phones and make sure their behavior was a certain way. in the opposite way, police officers videotaping suspects. it works in that way what the movie is all about. >> you're also ready to make your stage debut? >> yes. >> are you nervous? your american debut. >> i was nervous in the last three weeks or so and open in a week or so. i'm very excited about it. >> are you doing this to show you can do this or something you had passion to do? >> i was on the stage on the west end in london eight years ago, a while ago. i loved it on the stage and wanted to get back for many years, a promise i made to myself i would get back. for every three movies i would try and do a stage play. unfortunately, i broke that promise to myself. i'm back trying to stay true to the promise i made. i love it up there.
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to me, it's acting in its purest form, most fun to be in front of a live audience. >> a different character than a cop. >> definitely. i play a troubled uncle. >> i was going to say, jake, maggie gyllenhaal we all know is your big sister. that would not be what you would be in real life. you have two nieces now? >> yes, i do. 6 and 3. >> what does she call you? >> uncle jake, yeah. no l yet. i'm sure there will be. there'll be an l in there. >> indulge me just a little bit. the cover of details magazine saying jake gyllenhaal is back. where have you been, number one. number two, you were on the list a couple years ago of people's sexiest "man of the year." did you know he was on the list, charlie? >> of course charlie knows that. as soon as that comes out on the stands, charlie runs to see who is going to be on there. is jake going to be there in?
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yeah. >> i did. >> he's always rooted for me. i have to thank you, charlie. >> thank you. we go back a long way. this is what you don't know, jake. >> i wanted to cry. >> charlie wanted to know your beauty routine, your products. >> i don't think you need anything, charlie. >> i need a face lift! >> you're looking good, man, you really are. by the way, you've been on the magazine? >> no. >> why? >> because i'm not you, a good reason. >> why? i learned everything i know from you. >> did you get the acting bug from your sister, maggie? is that what happened? >> i think probably somewhere, a young age, i watched my sister on stage when she was in high school, elementary school, i just thought -- >> good you did that. >> i think so. when i saw my nieces together, the older and younger niece to
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see how much my younger niece admires the older niece, even now even at thr3 months old i c see the influence. >> who else in the family is in the business? >> yeah. my father is a director. my mother is a screenwriter. so and now my mother's actually director. she's directed her first film this year. >> can you imagine all of you coming together to make a movie that would be the passion of your life or not? >> the play that i'm doing is about the mess of a family. that's what i -- i understand really well. to put us all within the same context would be a very interesting, you know, interesting thing. i would be honored to work with them. in fact, we have sort off worked together indirectly at different times. all of us together, that would be quite a feat. >> may i say, jake, i would go. i would go. i wish you continued success. i really really enjoyed the movie. >> thank you. >> great to see you.
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>> nice to see you. >> great to see you. >> nice to see you, too. >> jake gyllenhaal in the movie that opens this friday. and if there is, i haven't found it yet. >> it's pretty funky. >> no complaints. on thursday. roundabout. thank you. jake. you think we can get him in "people" magazine? >> i think we can. you know what else i think? i think charlie and jake had a little bit of a bromance. just saying, norah, you saw it. >> all right. that does it for us, thank god. we'll have the latest on the protest in the middle east on tonight's cbs evening news. >> you're welcome, charlie. your local news is coming up next. we'll see yotomorrow on cbs. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
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he and headlines at today members of the occupied movement plan to celebrate their first year with the demonstration in san francisco this action and the plan a march from the plaza to the financial district and then rally outside of the bank of america building and a few people camped out there last night. the deputy district attorneys expected to meet day to day in contra costa county to decide whether to go on strike if take pay cuts and staff in a slow because many colleagues of left for better paying positions elsewhere. the men accused of stealing a celebrity chefs yellow lambrequin east last year and shooting at a vehicle the scheduled in court today. he's been prosecuted as an adult
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he turned 18 just last month. the cloud cover and fog in the bay area this morning and it's great to begin with that by this afternoon we'll have sunshine and that means not that bad towards the afternoon. we are cooler than average for this time of year otherwise were going to see sunshine in most spots except for the coast line with fog and 50 and 66 affected. the next couple of days watching the temperatures warm up a little bit to wednesday and then cool off on thursday and friday and much cooler below average as a look toward next weekend.
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good morning. they bridges been kind of mess since early this morning we had a fender bender on the upper deck before 7:00 this morning and it still jammed solid through the maze. in that all of the approaches are slow especially the east shore freeway the speed centers between 15 and 25 mi. per hour from hercules all the way down through the berkeley area. one of our sensors showing 19 mi. per hour. just a word of capitol corridor delays an incident involving an amtrak train in for a while the train service was stopped and now we just have delays.
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